Newspaper Page Text
s Mayor N. B. Thiettewood. , ;. ,
' Treaiiirnr T J . Korth. ! ''
Clerk -IHonln. J, Kolry.
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal-!.. H. Meyers,
Attorney William Hendricks.
ftOAHD or ALUS II IS.
first WrlVm.Mnnlo.T. M. Klmbronirh.
jim.ond Ward-Jei.se llinkle, 0. N. Hughes.
Tliirrl Wurd B. K. Wake. John Wood.
Kourih Ward-Charles 0. Patlor, Adoiph Bwo-
Kifih Ward-T. W. Uailldar. Ernest B. Petttt.
Circuit -I ii'ltTC I). J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvlu.
County Judge It. rj Vocum.
Conntv Clem H.J. Hurain.
County Attoruey-J. M. Ditmrnn.
County Treasurer-Mile W, Parker,
filuiltl -John Hodirea.
County Couiiuti'Sioner-T. W. Hallld&y, J.
Ulbb and Peter r-mip.
CAIRO BAPTIST. -Corner Tenth and Poplar
street; preaching Unit aud tliird Sundays In
rac raoutti, 11 a. in. and 7:40 a. in. -.prayer meet-
fuur" Jtt' 7 :3f V?. Ad3' life!: t5rm
nllCKCH OF THE REDKEMKHrBplscopai'
Fourteenth street; buuday 7:(Wa in., Holy
fru-WIsi; a. in., Sunday school ; U:0i)a.m.,
Mornlnit 1'rayers; C" m., Etenlnfi Prayers. F.
I. 1aycuporl, S. T. B. Ueclor.
f'lUHT MISSION AKY BAPTIST CHUhCH.
X Vi arhlrnr at ItCSU a. n... p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
iiLon't e tiool at 7:3U p. in Key. T. J. Bborea,
I trrilKKAN-Ttilrtceulh itreet; service! 8ab
1 a ba'h 1:3d a. m.i Hunday school 2 p.m. Kev.
Knippe, past jr.
MKTUOU1HT Cur. Eighth nd Walunt street,
Pi-r.hlnt Sabbath 11:0(1 a. m. and 7:W p. m.
hnndtv hcboolat 4;iip. m. Itey. J. A.Scarrelt,
on' i r.
-Eighth street; preaching on
at li:'W a. m. and 7:.iep. m.; prsyni
nwiiK w rdnesday al t: p. m., ounuay o.uui
at 3 p m. Rev B. V. Jeors, pastor.
CT. lusKFll H -iltoman Catholic) corner roas
O ami Walnut streets; arlc Wa'iDain
a.: Hunday Hchool at2 p. m.; Vesper! P
cv ry day at 8 a. m. Hev
LT. PATKICKB Otoruan Catholic) Corner Ninth
O nirtnt and Washlnirton avenne; serylce Sab-
oath 8 and 10 a m. ; Vespers S p. m.
t ft. m. novice, every day al 8 m.
Rev. Mast nun
11 K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILUXOM CENTRAL K. It.
IlgriliT. TRAHi tHRITI.
Mai! .. 3:l5a.m Ma!l 4:ia.m
tArct-m'ilation.ll:10a.m Kiprenn 11:10 a. m
1 Eiprum 4.-.")p.m I AcvmdatloB..4:5 p m
tMnil .-4:.V1a.m I tMall .. f.top.m
tKxproi 10:1 5a m I tKxprwm 11:30 a m
8T. L.AC. K. K. (Narrow Uatifie.)
Eipn'M I'cAM.m I KxpMM 4:Wp m
Airuni'dation. 1:-Jip.m I Acroin'daloln 12:05 p.oi
ST. I, . I.M. 8. K. K.
KxprM ll:ip.m tExpr....-. 2:W p m
tAcoiin aauon. ::Wp.m I tAccotn'datlon 11:45 a.m
WABASH, ST- I.OL IS PAHFIC K'Y CO.
V & k .... 44vm Mall Ex.... :'J0 p m
f Uallejceptsanday. t Bill.
MOBILE OHIO h R:
.Mail J5:'a. m. I Mail S:S0 p. m.
Exprero. H:0j a. in. Expreat ..M p. m
fJT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TKAINtf RUN A3 FOLLOWS.
ExprM and Mail k-avea Cairo. etery clay except
Kni.i v. at II :i'i a in. aitit, u. m.
AccummodaUokanlvea atU:0 p.
partit at l:S0p. m.
m. and de
near 12 th.
SUMMER-TERM, from July 5, 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
TIITION FOU TERM
I'EH MON I'll
Commoii3cbo.il. Academic and Commercial
1 1 i:N H Y FLOY U, Tcnt-her.
QEOUOE II- LFACH, M. P.
Phvrician and Surgeon
Ppuclal HttPtitlon paid to the Homeopathic. treat.
m. nt of ourlciil dimm"f, and dleetaei of women
and rhlldreu. ,. . .... ,
diIIcp: On 14th itruet, opponlto the Toit Onice,
Cairo, III. .
ft. W. 0. JOCKUiXN,
.n.,iritw.hth Htrwi. near Comr-ercial Avent)
R. E W. WHITLOCK,
vi c.immerclal Avenno, betweon
KtlUth nd Mnth StreeU
PROPRIETOR Or 'sPROAT'S PATENT
IGflVYTUK CA.U LOAD OR T0N,WELl
nu:RED FOR BHIITINO
Oar Loads a Specialty.-
UEGULAH CAIKO AND
HENRY E. TAYLOH M Mantel
GEO. J0BB8 Clerk
. LtaveaPadneah for Cairo daliy (Sunday! except
ed) at a.m. and Mound City atl p m. Ruturu
lng. L avei Cairo at4 p. m. Mouud. City at 5p. m.
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO,
On and after Monday. July 24. and until further
nolle -, the ferryboat Three 8tatewlll run a, near
ai poislbleon tie following time table :
MlMourl Land (f.
7- . m.
Foot Fourth at.'
Kentucky Ld g.
i:00 p. m.
7:30 a. m.
3:00 f, m.
M0 p. m.
loot Fourth it.
On la.t trip leaving Kentucky landlnir at 5 o'clock
tn , the boat will uo to Jlirda Point, mak-in? con-
neotlonwIthT ASt.L. paenijer iraln for Cairo.
Flrltrlpat6:) a m. leavlnij Cairo. Will connect
with T. 8t. L. train leaving Cairo.
" W 2
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Juiv lith, 1877, Under the Laws o
r 'P HIIII 'lce rniiu"
J." A. OOLDSTINE
.f .1 4ni(ll()N iiitoiu-. .. -
JOHN C. WUITK
H LKTOIITON, L. K THOMAH,
J." C. WHITE, W. P. PITCHER,
,) . n. DiruAu&i .
TtOABL) OF MANAOKH8!
nrniium Htrnttnn. of Htratton Bird, wholeeniu
crocern; Paul O. Schuh, wholeaaloand retail rirtiii
IilHt: Ilar.en LelRhton, commlMlou merchant; Jit.
6. McOahey.luniber dealer; j. J. IJ
i,aM..i . i.ii n.nnn. in uiiuiBkiiiB n iwn. u., ...
11.IDU, . :--',Vr' ' .... .-h.
wholeaalo ana rciau ary K""11")""''. " ",; 1, ,
er. Bonera aijent; Henry u. x.ur, ny riui-i n..
J.'A v!.j.., pk ,.i.. llavnn. Conner: Jno. C.
n-Mii innt anr.roiary nna nomuur. ni"
Lew dealer in nonr auu k;"' riv"'Vi,i,r,ri;
,.ui.v,r" . - - . tr 11..... nrol ,
........i ...i..r unit builder; C. T, Ktitlu
penter; H . A. unumoiey, bi "m -
Rov. J. Bpencer, clergvman.St Lui, Mo. ".
ton, Mo.; J. ai. moan , r it - . t ur
. lWKVM 'Rn far
Tarry, mC'lmMrtiw of aad
to inDerlntendentO. BJ. L. 4 O. auJfJ"
V---' . Thnmu A. Oaborn, harnoM
-,.,. T R. Robertton. pnyiuii
.in.,......, t ur.iu.,
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. SATURDAY
W. F Lamiidist, rWer editor of i'n llut.LTit
and tteambot pasienner aunt. Order for all
klndaof atoamboat job printing aollclted. Ofllc
n Planter! Hotel, No. 54 Ohio leyee. '
HTA0E9 OF THE RIVER.
Tho river marked by the gnuyo even
ing at 4 o'clock at this port 23 feet 11
inches and falling.
Pittsburg, July 28 C p. m. River 1 foot
and 6 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, July 886 p. ra. River 10
feet 4 inches and fulling.
Louisville, July 28 0 p. m. River 6
feet 8 inches and rising.
Nashville, July 28-6 p. m. River 4 feet
2 inches and fallin".
at. Louia, July 28-fl p. m. River 18 feel
7 inches and tailing.
The W. P.HaHiday last eveuingat6:30.
She brought a brig trip out of the Missis
sippi for New Orleans.
The City of Greenville from St. Louis is
duo to-morrow evening for Vicksburg.
The Gold Dust from St. LouiB landed
here last evening at 7 o'clock aud left for
Vicksburg at 9 p. in.
The Bte. Genevieve is due here this morn
ing from Memphis. She go.: to St. Louis.
The fast Rulle Memphis of the Anchor
line is coming up the Mississippi from
Vicksburg and is due here this morning for
The W. P. Halliday will bo here this
evening for New Orleans. She has a large
lot of freight here to receive for tho lower
The City of Helena trout St. Louis is
due this evening for Memphis.
Look out for the Granite State from Mem
phis, She will arrive here for Cincinnati
to-morrow night, liuy your tickets of W.
The fine steamer Will Kyle from Cincin
nati is due here to morrow morning for
New OiJeans. Capt. Lew Kates in com
mand. The U. P. Schenck is on her way up fnm
New Orleans for Cincinnati.
Yesterday was a scorcher.
Business on the wharf yesterday was
The Port Eads arrived last evening at 4
o'clock with three barges loaded with
wheat. She added two more here and left
for New Orleans at 7 o'clock.
The Audy Bauin from Memphis arrived
here yesterday morning at 8 o'clock. She
had a good passenger trip but her freight
was light. Lett for Cincinnati at 8:30
o'clock a. m.
The popular Cons Millar, C. B. Russell
master, will report here to-day lor Mem
phis; Mr. Jas. Voris is clerk of the Millar
and will be found in the office. Passengers
can procure tickets at reasonable rates from
W. F. Lambdin, agent.
The Gus Fowler from Paducali will report
here this evening and leave on her return
trip at 7 p. m.
The Silverthoin is now prepared to serve
excursion parties and is well adapted to the
business. Parties contemplating excur
sions anywhere on the river can secure this
nice little packet at very reasonable rates
by applying to Capt. Wm. Harmon or W.
F. Lambdin, agent.
Tho Hudson from St. Louis arrived here
yesterday morning at 8 o'clock. She had
a splendid trip of freight and poople, dis
charged 4,000 sacks of wheat and left for
Union town at 1 p. m. Slio will arrive
here this evening on her tnrn M- e" "
Louis. Passengers for St. Louis can Beeure
tickets of W. F. Lumbid, agontj 54 Ohio
The wharf is in a wretched condition at
the foot of tho stages of both wharf boats,
-j ; u almost impassable to get on or otl
heaped up all round tho stages ot the upper
wharl. The handsome revenue realized by
the owners of
tiio wharf Btiouiu pnm.
them to koep tho levee
in tho very new
when people and
order and particularly
..nliinlnu nri rum nolled to freuuont
only apology we can see proper is linmou.-
TDUivtVD aw - -
ately repairing ot tlio misurauiy
Capt. Vni. Harmon has conciuueo to
enler tho Silvertliorn os a regular Cairo and
Evitusvillo packet, as soon as ho 1118
boat fixed for business, tho ow -
will make an excellent picket tor tui.i
during the low water leasou, ana ",u
right boat iu tho right place, mpi.
mon is m experienced steamboat conituati-
a. -,i iiw. sllverthorn'snome is iw"BI
o..-. . ,
toevcryoouy ih'"k d,..
from Cairo to Kvanaville.
....i. ..i.. I in D iurn fil I IU viw
a, ,,.,(.. n viL'orous cruwth of tlm
hair uso Parker's Hair Balsam. It restores
K thftll color to gray hHir, remove,
dandruff, and cures Itching nftho Ip.
itr,.,i tlmf Lavn been.
veart have been completely cured by the
ate of Lydla E. Pinkham'i Vegewuw
MORNING, JULY 20, 1882.
How Ilia Btialnex la Carried on In Wow Yoik (Jitf.
wambling Is booming again in Now
oris. In tho belt bcpim boiinilt'd bv
I',...l. ..1.. . . ....
iajiiiue on mo iiortti and Lihcrtv
Cll'.w.t I II .1 J
""""Hoi" Boiun, iiiero me now no
less than s:vtiitcmi games in full bla.it
every week-d.'iy from parly in tlm iiftiT
""on 'tiuii o clock, Mini someliintM
niil midnight. There are only two or
three of these run on n bank asnml! ns
$5,000. Their general capital is 10,.
wj, una mere are three or four of them
with double that amount constantly in
the drawer to tempt all comers; but
there is not one now in tho city that
finds it neowssary to bavo a bank of
.jO,000, as one big tip-town Morrissey
combination game did during the war.
That game has now reduced its capital
in hand to &15.O0U. In Hn Ulllll'MV IK.it
t. Twenty-sixth street are two. at lca.,1.. r.f
ftho heaviest games in New York at this
time. I lie proprietors of one of these
also run a big day game in Fulton
jilreot, and during the summer season
carry on the establisnicnt formerly run
by John Morrisscy at Saratoga, The
season at Saratoga is short, but wry
lively while it lasts, from .fJo.i.H.Kj u,
$30,000 changing hands every night.
Midnight suppers ro no "longer the
feature they were before H,o war The
gambler may otl'cr to the player with
whom he is acquainted a social glass of
very good liquor or a line cigarrbut he
no longer thinks of tempting custom by
bird simpers and expense wines It
is said by gambler in this line of play
thnt the percentages in the bunk's favor
with the way the game is nowpiaved do
not allow a sufficient margin of profit
for them to Indulge in nnv such extrav
agance. In one very old gaming house
in Barclay street two meals are set each
day for the employes and partners of
the house, ami if any patrons are pies
cut at Uie time of "the meal they are
welcome i, partake, but there "is no
marked endeavor to gel. up a particu
larly attractive spread. Three of tho
best up-town games, still have midnight
suppers for their employes, at which
players are invited to share, but, the
suppers are not feast. Tho limit of the
game has been much reduced since the
war. Then in two or three of the larger
games it was to cases and fr.VHUo
doubles. Now it is down so that tho
highest, apart from some rare except ion
;tl case, is only 100 to cases and !?;'(io
Policy, although by no means wiped
out, is very far from being what it was
two years ago, when nearly 8Xt offices
flourished in New York. iow mere
aro not more than 2()0 offices. A fea
ture of the lottery business now is that
;iO0 or 4o0 men. and some women, are
going about town constantly peddling
ucheis among tneir inenils and ac
quaintances, i hey penetrate into stores.
idciuiies, meeimgs, louge-roonis every-
Miieitr, inueeii, mat mere is hope of
fuming purchasers. Many of these per-
Bunanisu mite poncy sups, which are
rewriiien lor them by some regular
oilice that pays them a small percentage
for their trouble. "OW in Cincinnati
m -a- .! -
This delicate fruit grows best in the
shade, the shade of a beer garden being
preferred. It is ripo at birth, and is
ready to eat as soon as it is picked. In
North Germauy, where the benighted
people do not know any better, the
pretzel is called a "ktingle." This is
enough to spoil the pretzel, only that is
impossible. The pretzel is always
planted on free lunch counters. There
is more nutrition in a barrel of sawdust
than there is in a clothes basket full of
pretzels. But then the pretzel is much
tho dryer of tho two. The genuine
pretzel has a heart like a marble-yard,
and tho hide is varnished to keep it dry.
It is varnished with hot lye, and sprih
kledwithsalt and aniseseedto'giveitloiie.
Before it assumes the expression so
familiar to the lovers of this perennial
fruit, the pretzel is about the size of a
garter snake. After it is tied up in that
intricate knot which makes the enier
wonder where to take his first bite, no
man can guess at its len.'ri. Enough
is known. to warrant scleniihc
r...ies in saying that if a man
hliould swallow a pretzel whole and it
should utWflniy straighten out 'in him.
it would kill him in a minute. It is not
possible, howover. for a man to eat a
pictljol Whole. Yon mm o..t -11 .1.. .. .
n if i.... ...i. : "" mo rest
y '". mil, Willie morn n
more jn " .V u ' . wllu .V't the
tV" ' no pretzel the more
Wby Ila Was Agin trie
a ..,,,.i,ntnn ilronnod in this morninjx
to sny that he didn't want a railroad nor
a paper that favored a railroad, and ho
wasn't going to encournge the one by
remaining "r it "or the other by sub
cribinir for it, and ho was going to move
off and away where railroads coiildu t
come and where newsoapers iiiaiiaiKfu
railroad couldn't reach.
"Themis my ultimatum, ueeciitni
t;.l with warmth. "I'm iluml mil-
roads, railroad organs biki ru tna . j u
bet, Sixteen year ago this month ho
keers kiled tho likeliest heiter in (day
County. Sho cost nie minceu muii.i,
and tho company wouldn't pay nimu n
nine, nnd I just itusteu out uv . ...
kivered a spce ol Kintry u
t.i.,.,nj Uhn would never reach; but
horn tl.ev COlllO H2111, Starting . Hie.
ivv,ia " . , ..
plows ami scraers right through the
innih m.n.1 of iiiv invsturo and 1 ni dun -
ud if I stand it, I've sold out to a fel
low from lllanoy, am I ve got my .
not on a patch of modder and mountiii
that no railroad kin climb to. and thar
I'm bound as quick as mules nd wupj
pin will take me. Railromk! Ijr h-l
with railroads and all which are friends
of railroad." , , , . ..i,
The rancher, at a white heat, w h-
drew, leaving i
thO WOlglW 01 IU3 Vigorous
less wallwrnos. Montana)
The Daisy PartT.
It was rather hard for Hessie, when
she had planned on having such a nice
time at grandpa's, thnt she should step
on the big rock under the butternut,
tree In the sheep-pasture, whore she and
Ned and Bella were playing picnic, and
sprain her ankle, to sav nothing of
spilling a wholo small pitcher full of
Of course there was on end to Hessio's
good times for a week at least,
At first it seemed pleasant, enough fo
he on the pretty lounge in grandma's
cool sitting-room and look at piuturn
books; aud to have them all wait on
her-even grandpa looked in occasion
ally to ask if anything wero wanted.
But after a little while Hessie got
tired of it. very tired indeed.
There were long hours when sho could
picture Bella and Ned racing in the
hay-field; tossing tho new-mown hay
over one another, playing "l spy"
among the tumbles; raking after the
cart: and finally riding in triumph up
to tho big bams on a load of swet
snielling clover-hay. " '
Nobody knew how sho longed to be
l;.. r .
on i am sorry to sav llessio
fretful and impatient. 'Notliino
pleased her. "
"Oh, I wish I had something to do
and think of," said shn. "I wish Aunt
Gussie would come! Why can't"
Might here before she knew it, Hessie's
eyelids closed and she was fast asleep.
H was an afternoon in the last of June,
and tho sun was shining hot and bri S'ht;
but grandma came softly in and drew
the curtains, shutting out the liht and
h'at and dust. "
"I hope the child will have a good
long nap," said she, going back to
Aunt Nau in the next room.
"I wish Gussie would come," said
Aunt Nan, tearing oil' the breadths of a
big apron; "ic would amuse her. Why
- why, there she is now."
And indeed. Aunt Gussio was just
stepping out of the old yellow stage
coach which had stopped beforo the
More than an hour after, when lies
sio awoko from a wonderful dream, in
whijeh sho dined with Queen Victoria,
she pinched herself to make sure sho
was not still dreaminy.
For there, on the little stand beside
the lounge, was tho funniest sight she
ever saw eight little old ladies with
faces round as moons, framed in snow
white cap-borders, with white strings
under the t hins. "
Their table was a big toadstool, spread
with a burdock leaf, and their chairs
were small toadstools all set upright
in a shallow box of sand. Their dishes
were rone-leaves and bntlfircuns. aiu in
the centre of the table on a platter
shaped leaf was a great green grasshop
per. H was so very queer! Where did
everything come from? Hessie lay still
and stared and wondered for a Ion
At last she cried, clapping her hands
with a gleeful laugh:
"It's Aunt Gussie come home! No
body else would havo thought of such a
Aunt Gussie put her bright face in at
the door just then.
"Maybe wouldn't- if somebody had
not told me," said she.
"lt' re-.? f.n to mako them, dear;
just take a big o.veye daisy, clip oil' the
petals all around, except two, and you
hate the cap-border and strings; then
mark eyes and nose and mouth on the
yellow part with ink, stiffen tho stem
with a bit of tine wire, and dress little
Madam Daisy in a blue-bell and a morn-ing-glory,
or anything you please.
That's tho way I made these. But I
didn't kill the poor little hopper-grass.
I took him away from Biddy Speckio,
just as sho was going to swallow him."
"What fun!" cried Hessie, looking at
tho little old ladies; and in the days
which followed she was as merry as a
robin, making tho little Daisy people.
Sho made Pansy people, too, iu the
same way, except that pansies already
have faces, you know,, much prettier
than any that can be marked wth ink
i i a
A horse ran away at Hornellsvillo and
knocked down an necordeon player, who
was playing for all he was worth on a
street corner, The musician was seri
ously injured, and his instrument dam
aged beyond repair. It is not always
best to restrain a horso when he wants
to run away.
" 1 m
THE DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSIONAL
CONVENTION 20rit DISTRICT,
flie Democratic congressional conven -
i'i'i lor tho Twentieth district will be held !
a candidate for coiiu.-w.-i ., ,,,.,.
will meet at 3 p.m. in the opera nousu.
Each county iu tho district will bo enti ¬
tled to one delegate for every 200 votes and
one delegate for every fraction over 100
votes cast in such county lor Hancock and
English in 1880.
B;" order of the central committee.
Wm. H. G keen, Chairman.
Rom BO FlUdANZA, Secretary
5HIONEE'8 HALE OF KEAL ESTATE.
" iiJ . : h. order of the (IU-
i. ...Iimikk. In haiikrnoirv or tne
Indiana, onen ai privum ,
atiuruUd va ne. L.011 in .......
Lot No. 1. block Hi, flrat addition ! cltv of Cairo.
appraised at m Lot N o. '" 'V '7 Z ,
LD.n" :fl?.tff,r 'Term. rath. Application-
P'm'..r-nMirniV ATTOUSTSOTH HW
. . -.1... .itLUnt in the ann
o18M. which rWhM.U-MJMAtr
No. 33 Waal Bony atreat, Port Wayne, Ind.
Whilt other Baking Powder art largely
adulterated with Hum and othtr hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all Its original
purity and strength. Tho beat tvidenco ot
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
its during received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who hare analyzed it, fro
its introduction to the present time. Mo
other powders show so good results by the
true test the TEST OF THE OVEH.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACIO BAKING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, III., and Bt. Louia, Mo.,
lualUtann liralli T.Mt D.ait, Dr. frlrn'i SpMlal
riawlai KMtirtt, a4 Ur. rrlM't CdI) P.rflaM.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insurance Company
IN THE WORLD.
it atono tiuu9
rlipnlntlnft that the contract of Inmrance "shall
Lot be disputed" after It la three year old,
and thnt each policies shall be
on receipt of mtlafaclory proof! of death..
Us policy la clear aud concise, and contain!
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
H. B liEA!) YOUR POI.IPIKM. Cnnmarn th
short and simple form used by the Equitable wild
he lone un l ohncnro contract! loaded down with
technicalities Issued by other tonipameal
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holder! are
U np reeedent ed .
v n s..n the ninn letter! from policy holders
:h1;.l..n,..incatlon with the returui from
their Ton rm vino Funo Pouetia.
llpenuae of it
Assets Securely Invested
SurplM Securely Iuvet ted, nearly
K. A. BUHNETT, Au:ent.
Offlw. corner 1h nd Wahlngto.